Nach der Auftakt-Offensive Österreichs fand Ungarn besser ins Spiel, wirkte kompakt und entschlossen, hatte dann nach Gelb-Rot für Dragovic das bessere. camelot-soft.com ist die offizielle Website der UEFA, der Union der Europäischen Fußballverbände, dem Dachverband des Fußballs in Europa. Die UEFA fördert. EM Am trifft Österreich am camelot-soft.comag der Gruppe F im Stade de Bordeaux auf Nachbar Ungarn! Alle Infos zum Klassiker findest du hier!
EM 2016: Österreich - Ungarn: die Bilder der Partie.BasketballFIBA Europe EM Qualifikation /Gruppe FÖsterreich - UngarnÜbersicht. Spieldetails. Aktualisieren. Gruppe F. Österreich. EM Am trifft Österreich am camelot-soft.comag der Gruppe F im Stade de Bordeaux auf Nachbar Ungarn! Alle Infos zum Klassiker findest du hier! EM Qualifikation. Ergebnisse & Tabelle · Spielplan · Teams. Mehr. / Ungarn. -: . Österreich. Ungarn. Österreich. Livetabelle · Bilanz. Mehr.
Em Ungarn Österreich Deutschland VideoUngarn - Österreich - Highlights (Alle Tore) - EM 2016 Österreich verliert das erste EURO-Spiel mit gegen Ungarn." Deutschland Spiegel Online: "Österreich hat einen Albtraumstart in diese EM erwischt, der in der Heimat als Tiefpunkt der. Österreich geht als Zehnter der FIFA Weltrangliste als klarer Favorit in das erste EM Spiel der Gruppe F. Das belegen auch die Wettquoten diverser Buchmacher. So bekommt man für einen Sieg von Österreich bei Interwetten eine Quote von 1,85 geboten. Setzt man auf ein Remis, bietet betway eine 3,60er Quote.Für eine Niederlage von Österreich gegen Ungarn gibt es bei bet eine 5,25er Quote. 30 rows · Österreich wurde der Gruppe F mit Portugal, Ungarn und EM-Neuling Island zugelost. .
Kurier: "Aller Anfang ist schwer, aller Anfang kann auch gehörig daneben gehen. Österreich konnte den besagten Schalter eben doch nicht umlegen und verlor gegen die Ungarn Der erste EM-Auftritt gestaltete sich enttäuschend.
Zwar mit tollen Chancen, aber auch mit unvollendeten Aktionen und einer Portion Premieren-Nervosität, die sich fatal auswirkte.
Am Ende trat ein, was alle vermeiden hatten wollten. Zur Enttäuschung bei den Österreichern gesellte sich Ärger über die vergebenen Chancen gegen einen schlagbaren Gegner.
Ausgerechnet gegen 'Erzfeind' Ungarn hat Österreichs so glanzvoll durch die Qualifikation gestürmte Mannschaft von Teamchef Marcel Koller eine bittere Niederlage hinnehmen müssen.
Im sage und schreibe bereits Laola1: "Der Fehlstart ist perfekt. Damit hat eine hoffungsvolle Generation die hohen Erwartungen für die Frankreich-Mission konterkariert.
Süddeutsche Zeitung: "Österreich scheitert an der Jogginghose Bis zu Szalais Tor waren die Ungarn durch technisch anregendes Spiel aufgefallen. März Christian Fuchs C.
György Garics. Martin Hinteregger. Florian Klein. Sebastian Prödl. Markus Suttner. Kevin Wimmer.
Julian Baumgartlinger. FSV Mainz 05 I. Martin Harnik. Stefan Ilsanker. Jakob Jantscher. Marcel Sabitzer. Alessandro Schöpf. Lukas Hinterseer.
Es folgte die Entscheidung vom Elferpunkt. Der hatte bereits im Play-off-Halbfinale gegen Israel in der Elferentscheidung das bessere Ende für sich gehabt.
Juraj Kucka schoss die Slowaken in Belfast in der Minute voran, wobei er von einer misslungenen Kopfballrückgabe profitierte.
Die Nordiren verstärkten zu Beginn der zweiten Halbzeit den Druck, erst die Schlussoffensive brachte jedoch den Ausgleich. After the revolution of —, the Hungarian budget was amalgamated with the Austrian, and it was only after the Compromise of that Hungary obtained a separate budget.
The agreements were renewed and signed by Vienna and Budapest at the end of every decade because both countries hoped to derive mutual economic benefit from the customs union.
The Austrian Empire and Kingdom of Hungary contracted their foreign commercial treaties independently of each other.
Vienna served as the Monarchy's primary capital. The Cisleithanian Austrian part contained about 57 percent of the total population and the larger share of its economic resources, compared to the Hungarian part.
There were three parts to the rule of the Austro-Hungarian Empire: . The common government was led by a Ministerial Council Ministerrat für Gemeinsame Angelegenheiten which had responsibility for the Common Army , navy , foreign policy, and the customs union.
In addition to the three ministers, the Ministerial Council also contained the prime minister of Hungary, the prime minister of Cisleithania, some Archdukes, and the monarch.
The council was usually chaired by the Minister of the Household and Foreign Affairs, except when the Monarch was present.
In addition to the council, the Austrian and Hungarian parliaments each elected a delegation of 60 members, who met separately and voted on the expenditures of the Ministerial Council giving the two governments influence in the common administration.
However, the ministers ultimately answered only to the monarch who had the final decision on matters of foreign and military policy. Overlapping responsibilities between the joint ministries and the ministries of the two halves caused friction and inefficiencies.
Although the unified government determined the overall military direction, the Austrian and Hungarian governments each remained in charge of recruiting, supplies and training.
Each government could have a strong influence over common governmental responsibilities. Each half of the Dual Monarchy proved quite prepared to disrupt common operations to advance its own interests.
Relations during the half-century after between the two parts of the dual monarchy featured repeated disputes over shared external tariff arrangements and over the financial contribution of each government to the common treasury.
This division had to be renegotiated every ten years. There was political turmoil during the build-up to each renewal of the agreement.
By , the Hungarian share had risen to It was triggered by disagreement over which language to use for command in Hungarian army units, and deepened by the advent to power in Budapest in April of a Hungarian nationalist coalition.
Provisional renewals of the common arrangements occurred in October and in November on the basis of the status quo. The negotiations in ended with the dissolution of the Dual Monarchy.
Hungary and Austria maintained separate parliaments each with its own prime minister : the Diet of Hungary commonly known as the National Assembly and the Imperial Council in Cisleithania.
Each parliament had its own executive government, appointed by the monarch. In this sense Austria-Hungary remained under an autocratic government, as the Emperor-King appointed both Austrian and Hungarian prime ministers along with their respective cabinets.
This made both governments responsible to the Emperor-King, as neither half could have a government with a program contrary to the views of the Monarch.
The Emperor-King could appoint non-parliamentary governments, for example, or keep a government which did not have a parliamentary majority in power, in order to block the formation of another government which he did not approve of.
Members of the House of Deputies were elected through a system of " curiae " which weighted representation in favour of the wealthy, but was progressively reformed until universal manhood suffrage was introduced in The "curia" system was also used to elect members of the House of Representatives.
The Monarch had the right to veto any kind of Bill before it was presented to the National Assembly, the right to veto all legislation passed by the National Assembly, and the power to prorogue or dissolve the Assembly and call for new elections.
In practice these powers were rarely used. The administrative system in the Austrian Empire consisted of three levels: the central State administration, the territories Länder , and the local communal administration.
The State administration comprised all affairs having relation to rights, duties and interests "which are common to all territories"; all other administrative tasks were left to the territories.
Finally, the communes had self-government within their own sphere. The central authorities were known as the "Ministry" Ministerium.
The ministries all had the title k. Usually, a territory was equivalent to a Crown territory Kronland , but the immense variations in area of the Crown territories meant that there were some exceptions.
The territorial assembly and executive were led by the Landeshauptmann i. Many branches of the territorial administrations had great similarities with those of the State, so that their spheres of activity frequently overlapped and came into collision.
This administrative "double track", as it was called, resulted largely from the origin of the State — for the most part through a voluntary union of countries that had a strong sense of their own individuality.
Below the territory was the district Bezirk under a district-head Bezirkshauptmann , appointed by the State government. These district-heads united nearly all the administrative functions which were divided among the various ministries.
Each district was divided into a number of municipalities Ortsgemeinden , each with its own elected mayor Bürgermeister.
The nine statutory cities were autonomous units at the district-level. The complexity of this system, particularly the overlap between State and territorial administration, led to moves for administrative reform.
As early as , premier Ernest von Koerber had declared that a complete change in the principles of administration would be essential if the machinery of State were to continue working.
Richard von Bienerth 's last act as Austrian premier in May was the appointment of a commission nominated by the Emperor, to draw up a scheme of administrative reform.
The imperial rescript did not present reforms as a matter of urgency or outline an overall philosophy for them. The continuous progress of society, it said, had made increased demands on the administration, that is to say, it was assumed that reform was required because of the changing times, not underlying problems with the administrative structure.
The reform commission first occupied itself with reforms about which there was no controversy. In it published "Proposals for the training of State officials".
The commission produced several further reports before its work was interrupted by the outbreak of World War I in It was not till March that the Seidler Government decided upon a programme of national autonomy as a basis for administrative reform, which was, however, never carried into effect.
The Minister beside the King was responsible for co-ordination with Austria and the Imperial and royal court in Vienna. From the administrative and political divisions of the lands belonging to the Hungarian crown were remodelled due to some restorations and other changes.
In Transylvania was definitely reunited to Hungary proper, and the town and district of Fiume maintained its status as a Corpus separatum "separate body".
This system was reformed in two stages. In , most historical privileges of territorial subdivisions were abolished, but the existing names and territories were retained.
At this point there were a total of territorial subdivisions: 65 counties 49 in Hungary proper, 8 in Transylvania, and 8 in Croatia , 89 cities with municipal rights, and 21 other types of municipality 3 in Hungary proper and 18 in Transylvania.
In a further reform in , most of the cities and other types of municipality were incorporated into the counties.
The counties in Hungary were grouped into seven circuits,  which had no administrative function. After , some urban municipalities remained independent of the counties in which they were situated.
The administration of the municipalities was carried on by an official appointed by the king. These municipalities each had a council of twenty members.
The Government of Bosnia and Herzegovina was headed by a governor German : Landsschef , who was also the commander of the military forces based in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
The executive branch was headed by a National Council, which was chaired by the governor and contained the governor's deputy and chiefs of departments.
At first, the government had only three departments, administrative, financial and legislative. Later, other departments, including construction, economic, education, religion, and technical, were founded as well.
The Diet of Bosnia , created in , had very limited legislative powers. The main legislative power was in hands of the emperor, the parliaments in Vienna and Budapest and the joint-minister of finance.
The Diet of Bosnia could make proposals, but they had to be approved by both parliaments in Vienna and Budapest.
The Diet could only deliberate on matters that affected Bosnia and Herzegovina exclusively; decisions on armed forces, commercial and traffic connections, customs and similar matters, were made by the parliaments in Vienna and Budapest.
The Diet also had no control over the National Council or the municipal councils. The Austrian-Hungarian authorities left the Ottoman division of Bosnia and Herzegovina untouched, they only changed the names of divisional units.
Thus the Bosnia Vilayet was renamed to Reichsland , sanjaks were renamed to Kreise Circuits , kazas were renamed to Bezirke Districts , and nahiyahs became Exposituren.
The December Constitution of restored the rule of law , independence of the judiciary , and public jury trials in Austria.
The system of general courts had the same four rungs it still has today:. Habsburg subjects would from now on be able to take the State to court should it violate their fundamental rights.
Judicial power was also independent of the executive in Hungary. After the Croatian—Hungarian Settlement of , Croatia-Slavonia had its own independent judicial system the Table of Seven was the court of last instance for Croatia-Slavonia with final civil and criminal jurisdiction.
The judicial authorities in Hungary were:. The Empire relied increasingly on a cosmopolitan bureaucracy—in which Czechs played an important role—backed by loyal elements, including a large part of the German, Hungarian, Polish and Croat aristocracy.
The traditional aristocracy and land-based gentry class gradually faced increasingly wealthy men of the cities, who achieved wealth through trade and industrialization.
The urban middle and upper class tended to seek their own power and supported progressive movements in the aftermath of revolutions in Europe.
As in the German Empire, the Austro-Hungarian Empire frequently used liberal economic policies and practices. From the s, businessmen succeeded in industrializing parts of the Empire.
Newly prosperous members of the bourgeoisie erected large homes, and began to take prominent roles in urban life that rivaled the aristocracy's.
In the early period, they encouraged the government to seek foreign investment to build up infrastructure, such as railroads, in aid of industrialization, transportation and communications, and development.
The influence of liberals in Austria, most of them ethnic Germans, weakened under the leadership of Count Eduard von Taaffe , the Austrian prime minister from to Taaffe used a coalition of clergy, conservatives and Slavic parties to weaken the liberals.
In Bohemia , for example, he authorized Czech as an official language of the bureaucracy and school system, thus breaking the German speakers' monopoly on holding office.
Such reforms encouraged other ethnic groups to push for greater autonomy as well. By playing nationalities off one another, the government ensured the monarchy's central role in holding together competing interest groups in an era of rapid change.
During the First World War, rising national sentiments and labour movements contributed to strikes, protests and civil unrest in the Empire.
After the war, republican, national parties contributed to the disintegration and collapse of the monarchy in Austria and Hungary.
Republics were established in Vienna and Budapest. Legislation to help the working class emerged from Catholic conservatives.
They turned to social reform by using Swiss and German models and intervening in private industry. In Germany Chancellor Otto von Bismarck had used such policies to neutralize socialist promises.
The Catholics studied the Swiss Factory Act of that limited working hours for everyone, and gave maternity benefits, and German laws that insured workers against industrial risks inherent in the workplace.
These served as the basis for Austria's Trade Code Amendment. The Austro-Hungarian compromise and its supporters remained bitterly unpopular among the ethnic Hungarian voters, and the continuous electoral success of the pro-compromise Liberal Party frustrated many Hungarian voters.
While the pro-compromise liberal parties were the most popular among ethnic minority voters, however the Slovak, Serb, and Romanian minority parties remained unpopular among the ethnic minorities.
The nationalist Hungarian parties — which were supported by the overwhelming majority of ethnic Hungarian voters — remained in the opposition, except from to where the nationalist Hungarian parties were able to form government.
In July , the Hungarian Revolutionary Parliament proclaimed and enacted ethnic and minority rights the next such laws were in Switzerland , but these were overturned after the Russian and Austrian armies crushed the Hungarian Revolution.
It was a liberal piece of legislation, and offered extensive language and cultural rights. It did not recognize non-Hungarians to have rights to form states with any territorial autonomy.
The "Austro-Hungarian Compromise of " created the personal union of the independent states of Hungary and Austria, linked under a common monarch also having joint institutions.
The Hungarian majority asserted more of their identity within the Kingdom of Hungary, and it came to conflict with some of her own minorities.
The imperial power of German speakers who controlled the Austrian half was resented by others. In addition, the emergence of nationalism in the newly independent Romania and Serbia also contributed to ethnic issues in the empire.
All races of the empire have equal rights, and every race has an inviolable right to the preservation and use of its own nationality and language.
The equality of all customary languages " landesübliche Sprachen " in school, office and public life, is recognized by the state.
In those territories in which several races dwell, the public and educational institutions are to be so arranged that, without applying compulsion to learn a second country language " Landessprache " , each of the races receives the necessary means of education in its own language.
The implementation of this principle led to several disputes, as it was not clear which languages could be regarded as "customary".
The Germans, the traditional bureaucratic, capitalist and cultural elite, demanded the recognition of their language as a customary language in every part of the empire.
German nationalists, especially in the Sudetenland part of Bohemia , looked to Berlin in the new German Empire.
That is, it did not demand an independent state; rather it flourished by holding most of the high military and diplomatic offices in the Empire.
Italian was regarded as an old "culture language" Kultursprache by German intellectuals and had always been granted equal rights as an official language of the Empire, but the Germans had difficulty in accepting the Slavic languages as equal to their own.
On one occasion Count A. Auersperg Anastasius Grün entered the Diet of Carniola carrying what he claimed to be the whole corpus of Slovene literature under his arm; this was to demonstrate that the Slovene language could not be substituted for German as the language of higher education.
The following years saw official recognition of several languages, at least in Austria. From , laws awarded Croatian equal status with Italian in Dalmatia.
From , there was a Slovene majority in the Diet of Carniola and in the capital Laibach Ljubljana ; they replaced German with Slovene as their primary official language.
Galicia designated Polish instead of German in as the customary language of government. In Istria , the Istro-Romanians , a small ethnic group composed by around 2, people in the s,  suffered severe discrimination.
The Croats of the region, who formed the majority, tried to assimilate them, while the Italian minority supported them in their requests for self-determination.
The proposal was very popular among them. The Italian deputies showed their support, but the Croat ones opposed it and tried to show that the Istro-Romanians were in fact Slavs.
The language disputes were most fiercely fought in Bohemia , where the Czech speakers formed a majority and sought equal status for their language to German.
The Czechs had lived primarily in Bohemia since the 6th century and German immigrants had begun settling the Bohemian periphery in the 13th century.
The constitution of made the German language a second official language and equal to Czech. German speakers lost their majority in the Bohemian Diet in and became a minority to Czech speakers in the cities of Prague and Pilsen while retaining a slight numerical majority in the city of Brno Brünn.
The old Charles University in Prague , hitherto dominated by German speakers, was divided into German and Czech-speaking faculties in At the same time, Hungarian dominance faced challenges from the local majorities of Romanians in Transylvania and in the eastern Banat , Slovaks in today's Slovakia , and Croats and Serbs in the crown lands of Croatia and of Dalmatia today's Croatia , in Bosnia and Herzegovina , and in the provinces known as the Vojvodina today's northern Serbia.
The Romanians and the Serbs began to agitate for union with their fellow nationalists and language speakers in the newly founded states of Romania — and Serbia.
Hungary's leaders were generally less willing than their Austrian counterparts to share power with their subject minorities, but they granted a large measure of autonomy to Croatia in To some extent, they modeled their relationship to that kingdom on their own compromise with Austria of the previous year.
In spite of nominal autonomy, the Croatian government was an economic and administrative part of Hungary, which the Croatians resented.
In the Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia and Bosnia and Herzegovina many advocated the idea of a trialist Austro-Hungaro-Croatian monarchy; among the supporters of the idea were Archduke Leopold Salvator , Archduke Franz Ferdinand and emperor and king Charles I who during his short reign supported the trialist idea only to be vetoed by the Hungarian government and Count Istvan Tisza.
The count finally signed the trialist proclamation after heavy pressure from the king on 23 October Language was one of the most contentious issues in Austro-Hungarian politics.
All governments faced difficult and divisive hurdles in deciding on the languages of government and of instruction.
The minorities sought the widest opportunities for education in their own languages, as well as in the "dominant" languages—Hungarian and German.
By the "Ordinance of 5 April ", the Austrian Prime Minister Count Kasimir Felix Badeni gave Czech equal standing with German in the internal government of Bohemia ; this led to a crisis because of nationalist German agitation throughout the empire.
The Crown dismissed Badeni. From June , all public and private schools in Hungary were obliged to ensure that after the fourth grade, the pupils could express themselves fluently in Hungarian.
This led to the closing of several minority schools, devoted mostly to the Slovak and Rusyn languages.
The two kingdoms sometimes divided their spheres of influence. According to Misha Glenny in his book, The Balkans, — , the Austrians responded to Hungarian support of Czechs by supporting the Croatian national movement in Zagreb.
In recognition that he reigned in a multi-ethnic country, Emperor Franz Joseph spoke and used German, Hungarian and Czech fluently, and Croatian, Serbian, Polish and Italian to some degree.
Around , Jews numbered about two million in the whole territory of the Austro-Hungarian Empire;  their position was ambiguous.
The populist and antisemitic politics of the Christian Social Party are sometimes viewed as a model for Adolf Hitler 's Nazism. The antisemitic parties remained on the periphery of the political sphere due to their low popularity among voters in the parliamentary elections.
In that period, the majority of Jews in Austria-Hungary lived in small towns shtetls in Galicia and rural areas in Hungary and Bohemia; however, they had large communities and even local majorities in the downtown districts of Vienna, Budapest and Prague.
Of the pre-World War I military forces of the major European powers, the Austro-Hungarian army was almost alone in its regular promotion of Jews to positions of command.
Jews were accounted for They did not include the people of Jewish origin who had converted to Christianity, or the number of atheists.
The minister of foreign affairs conducted the foreign relations of the Dual Monarchy, and negotiated treaties. The Dual Monarchy was created in the wake of a losing war in with Prussia and Italy.
To rebuild Habsburg prestige and gain revenge against Prussia, Count Friedrich Ferdinand von Beust became foreign secretary.
He hated Prussia's diplomat, Otto von Bismarck , who had repeatedly outmaneuvered him. No terms could be reached. The decisive victory of Prusso-German armies in the war of with France and the founding of the German Empire ended all hope of revenge and Beust retired.
After being forced out of Germany and Italy, the Dual Monarchy turned to the Balkans, which were in tumult as nationalistic efforts were trying to end the rule of the Ottomans.
Both Russia and Austria-Hungary saw an opportunity to expand in this region. Russia in particular took on the role of protector of Slavs and Orthodox Christians.
Austria envisioned a multi-ethnic, religiously diverse empire under Vienna's control. He wanted Germany to ally with Austria, not Russia.
The Congress of Berlin in let Austria occupy but not annex the province of Bosnia and Herzegovina , a predominantly Slavic area.
In , Slavic militants in Bosnia rejected Austria's plan to fully absorb the area; they assassinated the Austrian heir and precipitated World War I.
Towards the end of the 19th century, the Austrian half of the dual monarchy began to move towards constitutionalism. A constitutional system with a parliament, the Reichsrat was created, and a bill of rights was enacted also in Suffrage to the Reichstag's lower house was gradually expanded until , when equal suffrage for all male citizens was introduced.
The Cisleithanian legislative election were the first elections held under universal male suffrage , after an electoral reform abolishing tax paying requirements for voters had been adopted by the council and was endorsed by Emperor Franz Joseph earlier in the year.
In Austria Cisleithania , the census of recorded Umgangssprache , everyday language. Jews and those using German in offices often stated German as their Umgangssprache , even when having a different Muttersprache.
In Hungary Transleithania , the census was based primarily on mother tongue,   Not counting autonomous Croatia-Slavonia, more than Note that some languages were considered dialects of more widely spoken languages.
For example: in the census, Rhaeto-Romance languages were counted as "Italian", while Istro-Romanian was counted as "Romanian". Yiddish was counted as "German" in both Austria and Hungary.
Solely in the Empire of Austria: . Solely in the Kingdom of Hungary: . Data: census in  .
The organization of the Austrian elementary schools was based on the principle of compulsory school attendance, free education, and the imparting of public instruction in the child's own language.
Side by side with these existed private schools. The proportion of children attending private schools to those attending the public elementary schools in was , to 4.
Hence the accusation of denationalizing children through the Schulvereine must be accepted with caution. The expenses of education were distributed as follows: the communes built the schoolhouses, the political sub-districts Bezirke paid the teachers, the Crown territory gave a grant, and the State appointed the inspectors.
Since the State supervised the schools without maintaining them, it was able to increase its demands without being hampered by financial considerations.
It is remarkable that the difference between the State educational estimates in Austria and in Hungary was one of 9. It is true that this mostly happened at the expense of the German industrial communities, since the Slav labourers as immigrants acquired schools in their own language.
The number of elementary schools increased from 19, in to 24, in ; the number of scholars from 3,, in to 4,, in Emperor Charles IV in Prague in The higher educational institutions were predominantly German, but beginning in the s, language shifts began to occur.
Thus Germans, Czechs and Poles were provided for. But now the smaller nations also made their voices heard: the Ruthenians, Slovenes and Italians.
The Ruthenians demanded at first, in view of the predominantly Ruthenian character of East Galicia, a national partition of the Polish university existing there.
Since the Poles were at first unyielding, Ruthenian demonstrations and strikes of students arose, and the Ruthenians were no longer content with the reversion of a few separate professorial chairs, and with parallel courses of lectures.
By a pact concluded on 28 January the Poles promised a Ruthenian university; but owing to the war the question lapsed. The Italians could hardly claim a university of their own on grounds of population in they numbered , , but they claimed it all the more on grounds of their ancient culture.
All parties were agreed that an Italian faculty of laws should be created; the difficulty lay in the choice of the place. The Italians demanded Trieste; but the Government was afraid to let this Adriatic port become the centre of an irredenta; moreover the Southern Slavs of the city wished it kept free from an Italian educational establishment.
Bienerth in brought about a compromise; namely, that it should be founded at once, the situation to be provisionally in Vienna, and to be transferred within four years to Italian national territory.
The German National Union Nationalverband agreed to extend temporary hospitality to the Italian university in Vienna, but the Southern Slav Hochschule Club demanded a guarantee that a later transfer to the coast provinces should not be contemplated, together with the simultaneous foundation of Slovene professorial chairs in Prague and Cracow, and preliminary steps towards the foundation of a Southern Slav university in Laibach.
But in spite of the constant renewal of negotiations for a compromise it was impossible to arrive at any agreement, until the outbreak of war left all the projects for a Ruthenian university at Lemberg, a Slovene one in Laibach, and a second Czech one in Moravia, unrealized.
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